■^,*/' 0" '' \ Kf'^ J^^^^M^^^^
From This Room
Do Mot Take
CLASS OF Icj^b
Dedication. ••• ••• •••• •• '2'
Administration •••••• 5,
Serving in Armed Forces » 4
Class Pictures • 6
Prophecy, •••• 17
Candid Shots "... . '2S
Superlatives ••• .24
School Song 26
"The Darling Brats" 26
Officers (Sr.) and Year Book Staff 27
Under Grads (Officers) 28
Activities (Clubs and Organizations) 30
Sports (Scores, and Pictures) 35
We of the Senior Class are happy to welcome you
to VVestwood High, Mr. Thurston. We hope that this
year has been but one of many eventful years for
Westwood. We are grateful to you for your inspira-
tion, your additions to our stjllnew school and its
traditions, and the help and cooperation you have
?^iven us as a class with our problems #^^^--^7
To you, Mrs. Smith, we of the Class of »46 wish
to express our gratitude for everything you have
done to make our years in W.H.S. memorable, for
your fairness in our classes, the interest you have
added to our subjects, the thoroughness with which
you have taught us and, most of all for your instin-
ted help with all our Senior projects. We hope
that other Senior classes will be as fortunate as
we to have you.
Q>fjiAJc^Csi/^Y.. Perley Eaton
/ Superintendent of Schools
1st Row: W. Hulbert, M, Smith, V. Moody, E. Stephens
R. xvicCarthy, M. MacQuarrie, J. Brimner, H. Marr,
2nd Row: M. Keenan, R., 0»Neil, Mr. Thurston, Prin.
H. Whiting, J. Dickerman, G. Sarris, G, Bader,
F. Montague. ^ ^
Donald MaCauley Grant
Edwin Hani on
U.S. COAST GUARD
Rawland Cress er
David Alcott^ "Cuddles"
"The fellov; with the car"
It's a sure thing that Dave will
be a successful mechanical engineer.
He has all the makings. \je hope you
make i t , Dave i
Vice Pros. 4, Pres, Student Coun-
cil, Football, Basketball, Vice Pres
A, A., Senior Play
Barbara Ann kshcroi^ "Shorty"
"Nam^'it, I»ll argue."
Y\f«' ll^lv/aya rfemember Barbara as
tall, J, Saonde, Vnd attractive. Her
ambitAon is nu^fsing — then she wants
to ae^DTxLe dovp in the country. Hope
NahataW News Staff, Orchestra,
Robert Anderson "Andy"
"Happy Birthday, dear Andy"
We remember Bob as tall, blond,
quiet fellov/ of last year's class.
How does Vi/estwood High seem after
the Navy? Welcome to our class,
Prsmels' Hunter Bagley
S the Navy'!s
i ofi/J^g^^sa^ smanshi p
a^J^eHunter as a
&• ^yv gain is
Can » t/yoi^us^
JeanvJis vivacious and en-
Yearbook Coinmittee, Nahatan Nev/s
Staff, Senior Play.
Rosemary Burnett aK /
"Evj^y Time/l)^lk I Walk
eiaai^T'yAJj/sure is a popular gal,
Anc^'iyii^^ she'll be even more
popula]x//^en she's a nurse. Good
hasli '^'fejaecided w!R^at she wants
-■el^ bu|c she majc^s a success
e^verything sh^n^as ever at-
*p^ij5 smart. She
|4, Yearbook Comm
;lan News, French
of French Club
William Carl Carlson "Bill" .
"99 44/100;^^ pure ambition" vj^
Bill wants to be an artis
we know he'll succeed becai
have seen what
succeea Deca\:^q^^ m
he can ^o. ^ k^
ttogi trousers I"
;all fellov/ and we
his chair while
ITavK^lne^s 1 Roy^s ambitious,
»rKing hard at Dartmouth.
a gooQ. nat-ujp^,' hair-
>w^s the nkjpy these days,
Glee Club 1,2,4
Janice Goodrioiri /
jgTi, etaab a sil^^l job making our
pDe^e^'s.-^tJKtu^l her future will
wiiJ^alon^vthdN^Jpi^ne of art work, and
te^ball 2,3, Cheerleader 2,3,
Bessie Hale "Bessie"
"Bessie with the Bustle"
We'll remember Bessie as the girl
who pla^T-ed the piano in assemblies
and did a good job tool Bessie
wants to be a teacher.
School Orchestra, Piano soloist.
Glee Club 1,2 Defense Stamp Program
Nancy Dean Hamblen \) A'JjSance"
"Nancy -ith tne Ls^^J^dttnp^^
Nancy's aml5^?^on i s <^jl>o ^^^ajii medi-
cal secretary, ^e ^j;^ofe^\}-%he ^^11]^
make good. Nancet;^^ very ^n^gef
girl, ought to be good adVertiJs3(
Tor the "Doc*" y
Glee Club 1,2,4; Year book Comiri.
Nahatan Nipws StafJ', Senior Tlay
tan News btai ii, senior r
^me' sVf gj&inV to be a
Je^ie'sVf gi^lnV to be a steno-
grag^ierp^k i^'on<Jt\ make a cute one?
sport and lots of
Student Council; yearbook Coram
Art Wants to b"^/ aJUlptrtTball star.
He has already shoWli us v;hat he can
do in that Ijrpe.^i^^it that line.
ituth HolTman "Ruthie"
Our "Dignii'ied Senior"
Any boss would be proud to have
such a dignified, sedate stenographer
as Kuthie. She's a real lady.
John Hopkins rMA^ "lloppy"
"^Idnce is golden"
ive ' ll^iv;aysyA remember Hoppy as
ti^e »e^t Qulk^ boy and maybe
aj^rti^ ?iJij<^^ Joe, it»s
the quiet* ones that get the breaks.
'eZ Ruby Jeflerson
.."Sweet and Lovely"
d(Jesn*'t know exactly what she
wants to do, but we know that nomat-
ter v/hat is is, she'll come out on
top. \V3 justcouldn' t get along with-
Glass secretary 3,4, Yearbook
Gomrri., Glee Club, Senior Play
LuckiT Is ^jthe boaif that hires
^jjra secretary. S3ie is quick
atje in everything she does
Nahatan/ News, Treas. A. A., Sec.
Louise Kierman „;;^- j. r\ q^UuIu"-
"The ]^a^tmour(^ ^^air^
Tjb*\J::t§^^ is a^ swell ambition and
v/e know mAu^jau^^^ her destina-
tion ^bpya^s^ufse no nisefcter what she sets
out to do, it's done.
Cheer Leader 3
old maid. TSITa
* with thos
JYTreJsurer 3, Basketball 3,
tjCoun^ll 4, Senior Play-
Charles Mitchell "Mitch"
"It's the Irish in him"
Charlie is not only one of our
best athletes, but he also has a
quick mind. Let's hope he uses it to
the best advantage.
Baseball Manager, Football
Pack^rjK^ ... "Candy"
_ _jty and sw^t as a peppermint stick"
\j Can)l^. you ittst see Mabel on a farm
n Wraomt'J./^g^ is a very reliable
i^l^e ^TOTji^. We can really depend on
Glee Club 1,2,3
tion is civil engin-
thejbr^ns for it
Student Council, ^Ed'itor — Nahatan
News, Senior Play, French Club, Year
Good for y
to business school to
eAiei^t. We knov/ It comes
because of the nlftv
aging our class as
ing our Senior Year.
Basketball 1, Football 3, Student
Council^ Senior Class President.
Maureen Powers "Rene'*
"Our quiet, demure little miss"
on*t those cniiaren be lucky
th^t get Maureen for a teacher i
h^'ll make them mind though i She's
uiet but determined. By the v/ay,
a^'t you tell she's Irish i
Kitty is the ideal pal--nice, and
uiet. She wants towork in an office
as a typist. Her success is a sure
"Our Navy V.an"
Our loss is the Navy's gain. Paul
really worked hard while he was at
good old Westwood High. Good luck,
^^ j^j "^oM
Joseph Vaux, Jr.
Joe sure is handy v/ith the cam-
era. But his ambition is to be a
radio technician* More power to you,
k ^ t
"Our most original"
Gv/ynnie has high ambitions; she
wants to climb Mt. Blanc J But seri-
ously, her main goal is to be an ar- d
chitect. Good luck, Gv/ynne J \
Basketball 1,2,3,4, Swimiaing, Art j^
Editor of Nahatan News, Yearbook Com^N
French Club, Senior Play Scenery
v;inifred Watson "Wlni"
"You won't be satisfied"
We hope Wini v/on't be as bored
with life after graduation as she
was before, 'whatever your goal is,
we hope you reach it, Wini.
e^t^y^ >^ y
3; GleeyCl^ $^2,3,4; Yearbook Comm,
ch of a
The late class of »46 hereby bequeaths its re-
maining possessions ( that is, those which the irate
faculty have not already conjugated) to said for-
tunate, or otherwise, persons:
To Kr. Chase, Mr. Lord, and Mr. Thurston we
leave our eternal gratitude for not expelling us
•on any of the many occasions on which v;e gave them
To Mrs. Smith v/e leave the honour of being the
teacher to whom v/e are most indebted with our con-
gratulations for having stuck it .out six years.
Cheer up, you're getting rid of us now.
'oVe leave Mr. O'Neil an axe to'prove his Lincoln
We leave Miss McCarthy a little black book be-
cause she has used up her old one on us.
To Miss Hulbert we leave a pair of oobby socks.
We leave Miss Marr a study hall (of boys).
We leave Miss Stephens a French grammar.
To Mr. Dickerman we leave some atom gas for his
To Miss Brimner a nev/ method of shorthand that is
easy to teach.
V*/e leave Miss MacQuarrie a package of gum to see
if she can resist the temptation of chewing it in
, Vi/e leave Miss Montague a piano.
To Miss Whiting we leave a basketball.
To Miss Keady a supply of thermometers and ton-
Vt/e leave Miss Moody a book of passes.
To Mr. Bader v/e leave athletes who stay in train-
To Miss Keenan we leave* a copy of the constitu-
tion to aid her failing memory.
Vife leave Mr. Sarris a lock from Einstein's hair#
The private gifts of students v/ho are spring
housecleaning are these:
Wini Viiatson leaves her boredom with school to Sue
Moore. (Does she need more?)
Ruth Hoffman leaves her poise to Joan Pinlay. •
Flossie Gehling leaves her wit (or is it wits?)
to Margie Mulverhill.
Mabel Packard leaves the Marine Corps with one
Lois Mace leaves her beautiful blond tresses to
Betty Feaver complete with comb and mirror.
Gwynne Very leaves her dogged determination to
anyone who is willing to use it.
Rosemary Burnett and Catherine Ryan leave their
comradeship to Louise Reese and Smitty.
Ruth Kennedy leaves her petiteness to her sister
Janice Goodrich leaves her art ability to Allan
Blizzard — not that he needs it.
Jean Brown leaves her popularity to Nancy McLarai
and her red plaid slacks to anyone v/ho has the cour-
age to wear them.
Peggy Jefferson leaves her beauty to Jean GoocMn.
Nancy Hamblen leaves her bangs to Elaine Bigelow.
Joliri Hopkins leaves his hours in shop to Joe Iciy •
Tony Gampenella leaves her genius to anyone who
gets all A's every year.
Art Harris leaves his athletic ability to Art
Lee Phillips leaves his popularity to John Mc-
Joe Vaux leaves his ability for taking pictures
to anyone who can get the flash bulbs.
Jeanne Hanlon leaves her active participation in
class affairs to anyone who would have the courage
to step into the Senior class play at such a short
Bev. Webster leaves her vivaciousness to Nancy
Larry Perkins leaves his editorship toFredOlose^
David Alcott leaves his good looks to Allan Bliz-
Bessie Hale leaves her good-natured helpfuHness
to anyone who is that useful.
Maureen Powers leaves her Irish temper to Eileen
Lulu Kierman leaves an advanced copy of Vogue to
Billy Carlson for some strange reason leaves out
his Junior year.
Roy Crocker leaves a table of Logarithisms to Mr.
Charles Mitchell leaves his wit to Snuffy.
Paul Scoble leaves a cook book (by himself) to
Hunter Bagley and Robert Anderson just leave
Despite atomic bombs bursting and volcanoes e-
rupting, the survivors of the Glass of »46 find
life quite normal in 1956. Bombs are nothing com-
pared to their vigorous existence in Westwood High
School, while the volcanoes have a striking resem-
blance to some of the teachers.
No one is the least bit surprised to see that
Janice Goodrich is sketching her lively twins in
sailor suits as she hums "Bell Bottom Trousers."
Mabel Packard makes a mighty cute farmerette on
Allen's Vermont Farm. They take all the prizes at
the county contests for their square dancing.
Beverly Webster just received her "Oscar" for
being the best sultry movie star of 1956.
Barbara Ashcroft is reputed to be the best nurse
in Gushing General Hospital. She gives her victims
practical demonstrations in the laws of physics.
(Don't you wish you were there, Mr. Dickerman?)
The Postmaster General demands a draft for more
mailmen to handle the heavy mails bet^-ieen the United
States and Hawaii.
Westwood High is now rated the best school in
Massachusetts. This fact is due to Bessie Hale's
efficient reforms. She even teaches Greek.
We find Maureen Powers the matron of a mouldy
castle in Ireland. She disciplines her ten child-
ren by heaving books at them. (Got practice in
Physics Class, didn't you Maureen?)
Jeanne Hanlon and Jean Brown' have made a new
United States flag because they believe that va-
riety is the spice of life. (They ought to Imowl)
Gwynne Very disappeared while climbing a mountain.
Her ghost has been seen by various members of the
Glass of '4 6, wandering about in the saored portals
of VJestwood High School.
Lively John Hopkins is now training commandos.
We like to think that he gained his skill on V^'est-
woods' Superior Commando Course.
Louise Kierman, who always set the styles for
our class, is now the world's most famous fashion
model. Bill Carlson is her managing agent, and it
could be that his artistic abilities have something
to do with her success.
Our musician, Mile. Tony Gampenella, is now on
a tour of Europe. The reports indicate that she
caused quite a sensation in Paris, being the only
American to set foot on La Belle France who can
speak French v/ithout having a cold at the same time,
V/hen handsome Dave Alcott drives by, the gals
still swoon; but we can't tell what it is that
causes such rapture - the car or Dave.
Lois Mace's beautiful golden tresses are slov/ly
turning grey - the reason being that she has just
returned from Reno for the fifth time and is on the
loose again. (She still can't make up her mind,
can you Lois?)
If we v/ant to travel all the way to rlgypt we'll
find Lee Phillips - and this time with a harem of
his own. He says it's the only life for him.
Could that be Larry Perkins dashing through the
wilds of New Hampshire with a skunk on his heels?
Or maybe it's the other way around I
Flash ICharlie Mitchell, the great detective, has
at last found Art Harris, who, it is said, had engine
trouble on his trip to Mars in a rocket ship, crash-
ed, and wasn't heard from for four short months.
Joe Vaux is now photographer for Esquire Maga-
zine and says he finds the job quite interesting •
But I should think it would be rather dull photo-
graphing the latest in men's suits.
Ruthie Kennedy can be seen almost anytime with
her cap pulled over her eyes, coat collar turned up
and dragging behind her a "brief case containing a
gun and "black jack belonging to her boss, "The
Great Charles Mitchell."
In her beauty shop Flossie Gehling just gave a
permanent but she got to talking so fast and fur-
iously that she didn't notice anything until the
woman, upon looking at herself in the mirror, screa-
med bloody murder. Now Flossie's on her way to buy
a wig for her ex- customer.
Our attractive Ruth Hoffman has acquired fame
by discovering an antidote for chicken pox so fu-
ture generations v/on't have their beauty marred by
pox marks .
A successful chain of laundries has been start-
ed by Nancy Hamblen, their slogan being, "As Little
Work as Possible."
Peggy Jefferson is trying to pursue an active
career but is hindered by the swarms of active men
that pursue her.
Thunderous applause greets the Burnett and Ryan
Act as they introduce their nev/ routine on roller
skates up at Roll-Land.
Roy Crocker is now an Admiral in the Navy - he
achieved this promotion because of his new revolu-
tionary way of plotting courses.
Paul Scoble is a typical sailor, pursued by a
stream of admiring girls-much to his consternation.
Hunter Bagley and Robert Anderson are the most
promising orators in the Senate; their present de-
bate promises to be as historic as the Lincoln-
\Vini Watson was so shocked to find that she was
out of school and free that she had a nervous break-
down and is in a sanitarium.
The fall of 1939 was Indeed a time of rejoicing
for the class of '46. V«e didn*t start school until
October because the new high school wasn't finished.
When v/e started v/e found that we knew just as much
as the Seniors. BoyI did we feel bigl Our classes
v/ere enlivened by the continued stream cf architects
and carpenters parading through the school with Mr.
Chase to view its imperfections. Thus our years in
the seventh and eighth grades passed quickly with
our many social affairs along with the struggle to
complete our homev/ork. This was our first year to
In September 1942 our Freshman year opened under
the new superintendent, Mr. Eaton, Vi^ho has remain-
ed with us through these four years. Mr. Lord was
our principal and Miss MacH^^arrie and Miss Brimner
v/ere our staunch supporters of parliamentary pro-
cedure at those uproarious class meetings.
The main event of the year, that masterpiece cf
super acting, "The Taming of The Shrew", was pre-
sented under the capable direction cf Mk Osterman.
In the Sophomore year, our never- to-be forgot-
ten professor, Mr. Sarris, cametous. On his first
day here he proved to be a source of shock and am-
azem^ent by his "Hitleritic" harangue through Room
210, v;hile Mr. Brann, Mr. Sarris »s right hand man,
took over the other half of our class in 212.
\Vhile Coach Butler did his best to pull us thru
that unending course of Plane Geometry, Miss Brim-
ner tried in vain to teach us the difference be-
tvv-een debits and credits.
Mr. Bader was our home room teacher in cur Junior
year, which was one of many changes.
\Vestwood High lost to the service, Robert Brooks
Robert Carr, Rawland Grosser, Bill Turner, Alfcnce
Wayshville, and Chipman «Vesthaver.
The greatest part of our time was spent balanc-
ing chemical equations under Mr. Osterman, or try-
ing to figure out what the scrawling called short-
hand could possibly stand for.
After Mn Osterman left us we heralded the com-
ing of Mr. Dickerman.
Finally our Senior year opened under the faith-
ful guidance of Mr. Thurston, who has been an in-
spiration to accomplishment. Mrs. Smith was our
untiring home room teacher and efficient coach of
our Senior play.
The latter part of the year v/as a time of great
effort for those half dozen followers of Euclidwho
spent many hours of the night wondering if it were
really true that a straight line could be drawn
thru two points.
Due to Mr. Thurston's aid, the publication of
the Nahatan News was again resumed successfully.
Again we lost more boys to the service: Roy
Crocker, Edwin Hanlon, Donald MaCauley Grant, and
With the ending of six years' stay in Westwood
High School, we are recognized as the first class
to go all the v/ay through from the 7th to the 12th
grades. During this time we have finished off one
superintendent, two principals, three shop teacher^
and five French teachers. Q,uite a record, "ehl"
We are also the first class to attempt the tremen-
dous undertaking of a year book*
With the above confessions we leave you with the
hope that the rest of the years of our lives will
be as eventful and hilarious as the past six of in-
spiration to all those v/ho inhabit the corridors
of dear old Westwood High.
Most Popular Girl
Most Popular Boy
Best Looking Girl
Best Looking Boy-
Best Dressed Girl
Best Dressed Boy
Most Reliable Girl
Most Reliable Boy
Most Athletic Girl
Most Athletic Boy
Best Natured Girl
Best Natured Boy
Girl Most Likely to Succeed
Boy Most Likely to Succeed
Most Studious Girl
Most Studious Boy
Favorite Song "I can't
Begin To Tell You"
Favorite Radio Program
Favorite Comic Strip
Favorite Movie Actor
Favorite Movie Actress
Favorite Big League Player
Joe Di Maggio
Let us sing a song for Westvvood
For the school we love so well;
Give a cheer for grand old Westwood,
Let the mighty chorus swell.
Sing her praise forever glorious.
Make her fame ring out with might,
Let us sing and shout 'till the hills ring out
"Good old Vvestwood, green and white."
We will sing our love for Vvestv/ood
And be proud her name to bear;
Vve will love to bring her glory
And her lionors gladly, share. (
Sing with all your might for Vi/'estwood,
Let us all her praise proclaim
Make it loud and long, while her sens prolong
Good old V'«estwood*3 honored name.
Edmund W. Thurston,
THE DARLING BRA-JS
L.Mace, IT. Ferdinand, J.Brown, J.Hanlon, P.Jefferson
Front Row: N. Hamblen, B. Webster, L. Perkins
Back Row: B. Carlson, D. Alcott, F. Close
A. Campenella, Treas.; L. Phillips, Pres.; D. Alcott,
Vice Pres.; P. Jefferson, Sec.
Ist-A, Campenella, N. Hamblen, J. Brown, B. Ashcroft^
L. Mace, Miss Mac4uarrie.2nd-J. Hanlon, P, Jefferson,
J. Vaux, G. Very, J. Goodrich.
(/NDCR ■ GRADS
N. Ferdinand, Pres.; V. Anderson, Treas.; M. Mulvehill,
Sec; G. Savage, Vice Fres.
W. Ross, Pres,; C. Bauer, Sec,; D. Johnson, Vice
Pres.; H. Munroe, Treas,
E, Haslan, Pres.; L. Patterson, Treas.; N. Carson,
Sec.; A. Long, Vice Pres,
juintior high officers
Ist-M. Ridley-Rep, C. Beltis-Sec, J. Savage-Pres,
B, Draper-Treas , C, Peterson-Rep, Miss McCarthy.
2nd-P. Montgomery-Rep, R.Thurston-V* Pres,F, Booth,
Pres, N. Johnson-Treas . F. Pruyn-Rep. (absent when
picture was taken; N. Coleman-Sec, N.Reid-V. Pres.
1st — R. Has lam, N. Ferdinand, A. Long, R. Eastman,
2nd-J, Hanlon, ?• Lydon, J. Carriere, S, Carr, ?•
Smith, L. Mace, I.u ivlulvehill, J, Goodwin, Miss Kee
nan. 3rd — P. Powers, L, Phillips, L« Perkins, A.
Bent, D. Alcott, D. Johnson, J, Bagley
ORCHESTRA: Ist-G. Clcolanl, J. Ferrari, J. Saimders
G. Bedard, R, Ellis, R. Thurston. 2nd-J. Henderson
R. 'yVilkie, G. Holtman, R, iiiastman, R. Donnelly
GLEE CLUB: Ist-D. Berquist, V. 0»Bocci, D. Wooding
J» Martin, J. Eastman, P. Pond. 2nd-E. Anderson,
C. McPaul, G. Bedard, N. Hamblen, V. LaRocca, J.
Carriere, E. Parks, C. Kennedy, 3rd-E. J. Anderson
J. Barnes, M. Lacey, P. Lydon, J. Grosser, B. Vveb-
ster, P. Gehling, A. Olson
i^AHATAN NEWS: Ist-R. Donnelly, N. Johnson, N. Fer-
dinand, F. Close. 2nd-B. Ashcroft, M. Anderson,
J. Brown, ¥/• Carlson, B. Viebster, B. Feaver, M. Mul-
vehlll. 3rd-M. Ridley, N, Hamblen, G. Very, A. BliZ'
zard, L. Perkins, F* Roberts, S, Moore, J. Finlay
HIHHB^JHP'^k^ ^^hll j^ ^\
^^^^IrvK^^^^m ^^1^ ^J
^^^H^ I^HHpi / 4|^^^K . . ^^^M ^ ' (^^^^B.^ - mH
^^n^^^ « ^ /■K' IB^^H
^^m^mg W^ ^^M^Bj
^H»i^i Y^, -^^'^i^l
H^^k'*^ *- n0li|Oyt^^^^H
F^^^Hk ''^ - J^B!^ ^^^^^H
^^^ff ' ^ ^ 1
H ' L. ^^ ' lJ
it/ ^' Bigtf
FRENCH CLUB: Ist-W. Carlson, N. Ferdinand, A. Bliz-
zard, L. Perkins. 2nd-G. Very, N. Hamblen, A. Carape-
nella, D. Guise, L. Mace, B. Ashcroft, Miss Stephens
3rd-M. Powers, L. Rees, J. Goodwin, L. Kierman, M.
Mulvehill, S. Moore
JAZZ CLUB: Ist-L. Phillips, G. Savage, R, Donnelly,
?• Close, G. Holtman, J. Pryde. 2nd-J» Kennedy, P.
Lydon, V. i^nderson, C. MacKenney, N, Hamblen,
A, Campenella, P. Jefferson, J. Goodwin, B. Feaver,
Miss MacQuarrie, 3rd-P. Pond, M, Brov/n, E. Howe,
L. Mace, A. Blizzard, A. Bent, T. Pruyn, P. Bothwell,
J. Pinlay, S» Moore
DRAMATICS CLUB: Ist-P. ^»hite, V. O'Bocci, J. Martin
D. Wooding, 2nd-L« Bryson, A. Olson, G. Bedard, V.
LaRocca, A. MacLeod, Miss Brimner. 3rd-G. Tiinmiillo,
C. McPaul, C. Peterson, M. McCann, B. Draper
GUI-I CLUB: Lip, Thurston, Prln., E. Haslam, J. Vaux,
L. Perkins, R. Haslam, K. i^elr, 2nd — K. Viebster,
H. Kreidel, D, Richardson, L, Batten, R. Haltom
HOBBY CLUB: Ist-R. Spencer, J. Ferrari, P. Johnson,
P. Montgomery, R. i-hite, J. Henderson, P. Bernson,
2nd-Vy. Harrington, C. Smith, G. Girling, C. MacLeod,
M. Pugh, P. Parks, G. George, M, Alcott, Mr. Dicker-
man, 3rd-C* McGoldrick, N. Jolinson, L. Patterson,
J. Hamraond, R. Soderstrom, F. Booth, G. Cicolani,,
1946 Football Schedule
1946 Tri-County League
1946 Basketball Schedule
BOYS BASKETBALL: Ist-xR. Watson* 2nd-C. McGoldrick
P. McLaren, C. Jones, A. Holtman, D. Johnson, R.
Watson, E. i&nith, H. Munroe , L. Batten, B. Ross,
D* Smith, R. Raymond, 3rd-Coach Bader, P. Sheehan,
J. McGilly, A* Bent, A. Harris^ A. Blizzard, G.
Savage, J. Turner
- ft f * , '« •■■'
S IS II 14 , *• 5
FOOTBALL: Ist-A. Bent, L. Phillips, C. I.Iitchell,
D. Alcott, D. Patterson, A. Holtman, D. Johnson,
P. Powers. 2nd-Coach Bader, W. Ross, A, Harris,
A, Blizzard, G. Savage, P, Scoble, J, McGilly, P.
Sheehan, J. Turner, G. ocherer, D, Richardson,
Mr. Thurston, Prin. , Managers: R. Thurston, R.'.^atson
BOYS BASEBALL: Ist-P* LaVangie , K. Brewster. 2ncL-
A. Blizzard, P, Sheehan, A. Bent, J. McGilly, J
Turner, J. Pryde , H. Monroe. 3rd-K* Bernsen, R
vmite, L. Patterson, D. Patterson, B. Ross, D
Johnson, G. Holtman, E. Smith, Coach Bader.
GIRLS BASKETBALL: Ist-D. Guise, G. Very, M. L^cey,
L. Smith, N. McLaren, V* IJitchell, L. MacKenney,
!• Meade, N. Updegraph.2nd-Miss Y/hitlng, N* Kelley,
E. Bigelow, C* Vaux, R. McGllly, C. Paradise, B.
Munroe, N. Sturtevant, P. Lydon, P. Rouillard
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS
D. Alcott, R. Kennedy, M. Mulvehill, G. Savage
B. Fay, V. O'Boccl, J. Martin, B. Papasedero
TVic Fiexaf^ store
afcixaxj^ at ooi/t serc/^ce''
Guu /?. A66a/e
csso Seroice Sfafion
7-/ air dresse^r
GAy ST. ISLINGTON
DED. 2200 S-95 HIGH 57:
GUy W. COLC
S<i/ HIGH 57: PEDHAN ^9
DED 067V .
ROUTE \ll '
OPEN DAILY \1-\1
^ce creams &Li^^t /vnc/y
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ABfL ^S GARAGE INC
SALES AND SEHV/CE
VlbHIGH STREET- WESTWOOD
OWNED & OPERA 1 ED
Cenero^f automohi/e repair/ n^
W ROUTE P3 DEDHM
Comp (zmer? h
CLOTH AND FUR STORAGE
5 'SilOash ington St
tqb\irfA^H\NGTON ^ WORVOOB
SEecTncoJ appliance dr«.<)to rtfxur
FHE MODERN DRUGSTORE
/^rescr xpfiof:) Sp ec icUish
X>eD . 3380
Prompt Service 7flni-lHi^niSt
Picfi up ar>d fDe fiver u
JIM AND PAUL
CARD S G/FT 5H0P
LET U5 SOLVE YOUR
DRY CLEAN\N& PROBLEM
TIRE AND LEATHER
yor appomfneots cau
Vor. 02 3k
"/S^ WASHINGTON 37, j
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THE COMPLETE TREE
h LANDSCAPE SERVICE
c?SfA "^TERNAVE -DEDH/\/1
HAS bEEN ADDED
SuTooco Gas OiC
LxuSriccvftof) lire 5
3lS WASHINGTON ST
SEAFOODS - MEATS
Steues Meat Marl^et
Our Prxces^Q(?e 'friends
*^ 0LD3M0BILE ^^
SAlfS Am 3£R\//CE
361 ul)as(?tv6foT) St,
ye/^. Z)ed. 0900 - deduce
G. 0/ MARTINO
t7e/ /)ec). o?»fc
54q HVGH ST.
DED. /636 5^63 HIGH ST.
WA %HING TON 3X DEOHPin
FINE FOOD IN SANDWICH FOU
T-faH and Trvosers
DR. ANDREW b.^OHER'
5M3 HIGH ST ^
?^i^6 SVreel fJe^fiam
FREE KNITTING INSTRUCTIONS
5a.fes A 5ert//ce
DE VOE nOTORS //VC.
SALES «, SEBVlCt
4n LORlt^G Sr,
From the first formation
of society, jewelry has
been used as a means of
personal adornment. The
school ring serves an
ever-present reminder of
pleasant school associatioi
FRANK A. FOWLER
THE CLASS RING MAN
828 Park Sq. Bldg.
Boston 16, Mass.
Westwood High School
OFFICIAL JEWELER FOR
Class of 1947
Westwood High School
DIEGES & CLUST
73 Tremont St.
Loren Murchison & Company
"This alDOve ail-
To thine own self he true".
Goipliments of Edwin P. Booth.
"Study to show thyself
approved unto God, a wcrkman
that needeth not to he ashamed".
CLASS OF 1946
This v;as the year for freedom —
You know just what I mean.
►.We're Seniors i and nowhere xinder .the sun
Can a jollier gang be seen. -
Our Senior year has been v/onderful
With play and banquet and all.
We'll find it strange, exciting, and new
Not going back in the fall.
Of course we're sorry to leave you.
Good old westv/ood High.
But there's no use in grieving
When parting time draws nigh.'
So here's to good old Westwood.
To the teachers thanks v;e give.
We wish you the best of everything;
Vie '11 be grateful as long as we live.
This is No. 1S24
alM> carried In stock In Mie following •!«••
1523 9 ^.
1525 t. ••
1521 •« ••
1521 WH "
1521 11 "
Other elxes cnade to order
DIVISION OF SPKWWY RAND CORPORATION